Huge Collection Of Almost All VARIOUS INDIAN MOSQUES IN VARIOUS CITIES...CHECK IT OUT [Last Updated page view 1st that's why please go through "Home"]

SHAHJAHANI Mosque (Taj Mahal Mosque), Agra, U.P., India

SHAHJAHANI Mosque (Taj Mahal Mosque), Agra, U.P., India Built by Mughal Emperor, Shahjahan, This is a great piece of architecture. But unlike the previous Mughal Mosques architecture, this mosque departs from the idea of "greatness does not necessarily lies in grandness". A rather small on Mughal scale of mosques, This is nonetheless an impressive architectural accomplishment and gives you a single best view from inside looking out can be easily envied by other great mosques of the world. . I hope you know what I am talking about.

JAMA MOSQUE, Old Delhi,India. The Largest Mosque in India

Mughal Emperor Shah Jahan's grand mosque. Shah Jahan built many mosques in Delhi but Jama Mosque turned out to be the Largest Mosque built in India. Its a stunning peace of architecture and gives you a breathtaking view of Old Delhi and its legendary Chandni Chowk (Moon Lit Avenue) area. Boy!! did that Red Sandstone came in handy along with Marble again...Vintage Jama Mosque Image..(1878)

Jama Mosque, Fatehpur Sikri, India.

Jama Mosque, Fatehpur Sikri, India. Emperor Akbar's epic in Red sandstones and Marble. Built during the Mughal Empire's Golden Era of Akbar's reign, this mosque by many is considered the greatest accomplishment of emperor Akbar who was known to be a pioneer in blending central Asian architecture with regional Hindu architecture. Akbar's grand capital, Fatehpur Sikri and Sikandra are prime examples.

Dar-ul-Uloom Deobandh, Saharanpur, U.P., India: Asia's premiere Islamic Institute.

Door of Knowledge After the Great Uprising of 1857, there was perceptible change in the thinking of the Muslims in India. The revolt against the British imperialists was conducted under the banner of Bahadur Shah Zafar, who was then an ailing Emperor of the fast disintegrating Mughal Empire thanks to British tactics and previous emperor Aurangzeb's antics. It was realised that feelings of national integration were of utmost importance for the liberation of the country.

Masjid Iranian, Central Bombay

Afsarwala Mosque, Delhi, India

Afsarwala Mosque, Delhi, India

The Asfarwala mosque lies southwest of the tomb of Humayun and northwest of the Arab Serai neighborhood, in eastern Delhi. This is a trmukhi mosque, distinguished by three arches on the main facade, and standing on a plinth. It shares a platform with the Afsarwala Tomb (c.1566), which it predates, and is considered a 'funerary' mosque, standing in what is sometimes described as the 'grand necropolis' of Delhi.
The 3 broad arches on the facade are built in plastered-over rubble. The interior bears stucco decoration, with incised medallions, some of them painted. A single dome, square in plan, rests on an octagonal drum. It is decorated in red paint.
Nath, R. 1985. History of Mughal Architecture vol. I. New Delhi: Abhinav Publications, 234.
Tillotson, G.H.R. 1990. Mughal India. San Francisco: Chronicle Books, 47.

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